Select the search type
  • Site
  • Web
Search

Self-Portrait as a Hunter

The Hunter Self-Portrait by John Peyton

 

Original Watercolor-Charcoal Painting (15x22):  $2,000

 

Click here to purchase...

8-Point Whitetail Buck

8-Point Whitetail Buck by John Peyton

 

Original Watercolor Painting Available (15" x 11"):  $1,300

 

Click here to purchase...

Outdoor tips by Bass Pro

For Immediate Release August 14, 2015 Bass Pro Shops Outdoor World Tips for October SPRINGFIELD, Mo. — Bass Pro Shops Outdoor World Tips presents free, seasonal how-to advice from Larry Whiteley, host of the award-winning Outdoor World Radio show. Each weekly tip offers practical advice to improve your skills. Tips offered for October include:

 

1. Your Best Campout of the Year Some of the best camping occurs when summer heat gives way to changing leaves and cool autumn temperatures. Revamp your summer checklist with autumn gear and new campfire recipes for an unforgettable weekend in the wilderness.

 

2. 7 Ways to Keep a Landowner Happy Hunting land access is something to be cherished. Once you’ve gained permission to hunt these 7 things will ensure you are invited back next season.

 

3. Want to Shoot Like a Pro? Get Outfitted by One Professional athletes count on experts to ensure their gear works flawlessly each and every time. Bow hunters should follow suit for a lifetime of confidence and improved performance.

 

4. How Many Deer Have Walked Right Under Your Nose? A whitetail’s ability to appear and disappear at a moment’s notice almost borders on the supernatural. Crack the code with these tips and you’ll spot more deer trying to slink past your stand.

 

5. Catch Big Bass in Ditches Underwater ditches are key structure for fall bass fishing. Locate them for large limits as the water cools. Feel free to tell your buddies you caught them all in ditches—just remind them to stay on the sidewalk.

Pheasants

Ring-Necked Pheasants

 

The female pheasant builds a ground nest and has one brood a year.  The nests are made in April or May in dried grasses, sedge, hay, or grain stubble (the short, stiff stalks of grain or hay remaining on a field after harvesting).  The eggs number from eight to ten, and olive brown.  They are incubated for 23-25 days, fledged (cared for until ready to fly) from 11-12 days. 

 

Pheasants stay year round and do not migrate.  They survive on insects, seeds, and fruit and their numbers fluctuate from year to year depending on weather and food availability.